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@tylerb @ernesto-jimenez @anupcshan
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// Package mock provides a system by which it is possible to mock your objects
// and verify calls are happening as expected.
//
// Example Usage
//
// The mock package provides an object, Mock, that tracks activity on another object. It is usually
// embedded into a test object as shown below:
//
// type MyTestObject struct {
// // add a Mock object instance
// mock.Mock
//
// // other fields go here as normal
// }
//
// When implementing the methods of an interface, you wire your functions up
// to call the Mock.Called(args...) method, and return the appropriate values.
//
// For example, to mock a method that saves the name and age of a person and returns
// the year of their birth or an error, you might write this:
//
// func (o *MyTestObject) SavePersonDetails(firstname, lastname string, age int) (int, error) {
// args := o.Called(firstname, lastname, age)
// return args.Int(0), args.Error(1)
// }
//
// The Int, Error and Bool methods are examples of strongly typed getters that take the argument
// index position. Given this argument list:
//
// (12, true, "Something")
//
// You could read them out strongly typed like this:
//
// args.Int(0)
// args.Bool(1)
// args.String(2)
//
// For objects of your own type, use the generic Arguments.Get(index) method and make a type assertion:
//
// return args.Get(0).(*MyObject), args.Get(1).(*AnotherObjectOfMine)
//
// This may cause a panic if the object you are getting is nil (the type assertion will fail), in those
// cases you should check for nil first.
package mock
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